Even if you don’t want to use Google Musicas your full-time music player, it’s become one of the best ways to back up and access your music library from anywhere. It doesn’t need to be your main player; you can still reap the benefits of Google’s free music backup and on-the-go streaming service. Here’s everything you need to know about setting it up as a secondary player and getting around its few quirks.
Google Music started off as a cool service, but it wasn’t without some pretty big annoyances. Since then, Google has slowly improved it to the point where it’s one of the best music webapps out there—not to mention a great way to sync your library to the cloud and get access on your mobile device (for free, no less). While it isn’t as easy as set-and-forget, it doesn’t take a ton of work to set up, as long as you know its limitations and quirks out of the gate. Even if your using Google Music as your go-to music player now, you might still want to peruse this—I can almost guarantee you’ll learn something new.
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